What should universities be teaching (and how) in their computer science programmes?

11 January 2017,
Teas and coffees from 6.30pm with the talk starting at 7.00pm

E101, School of Engineering and Computer Science, Durham University, Stockton Road, Durham, DH1 3LE
There is on-site care parking at no cost. Use the big car park near the venue (building 14) | Map

Anne Jenkinson, Sapphire

Event description:

Given there is a three year lag-time from students joining to graduating, what are the emerging security requirements from employers coming down the employment opportunity pipeline? This event ties into the CEP conference which is an opportunity to discuss the challenges and opportunities. CEP is aimed at practitioners and researchers in computing education, both within Computing departments and elsewhere. The conference provides a platform to share and discuss issues, and how they apply to computing education. This talk from a leading computer security consultancy firm provides insight for conference delegates and BCS members.

About the speaker:

Anne has worked in the IT Security industry for 17 years and has presented regularly since 2007 on topics including computer forensic investigations, perimeter security, identity management and remote working. Anne is not a techie! She does however have a good technical understanding and a sound commercial background. During her presentation Anne will address the topic of computer science 'what should universities be teaching and how'. Drawing on her 17 years' experience of working with IT departments in both the public and private sectors, Anne presentation will address the emerging security requirements from employers that students and universities should consider when creating course content.

Contact: Cris Bloomfield (crispin.bloomfield@durham.ac.uk)